Yes you can, it's called a named non-owned policy. It covers you to drive a vehicle you do not own, and it only covers you to drive a vehicle that does not have insurance. If you borrow a friends car and have a name non-woned vehicle and have an accident, the insurance follows the vehicle, so their insurance will pay. That company may subrogate and come after you then it would be up to your insurance company to decide if they'd accept liability.
You can own a car, but without auto insurance you cannot ply on the road and the Police will confiscate your licence.
Answer 1: yes, my sister is borrowing my car and she her own insurance on it.Answer 2: You can always get insurance as an additional driver on another person's car insurance policy. Isn't that how children in the house are added to their parent's car insurance policy?
Yes, You can purchase Non-Owners auto insurance, sometimes called a drivers policy.
no, the driver has to be on your insurance or have there own insurance. if your driving and the persons with you then yes
A teen in Rhode Island should get their own auto insurance policy when they get a car in their name.
Yes you can have liability coverage to insure you while driving an auto you do not own.
If you own a collectable car you will need auto insurance to make sure you are fully covered. A good place to get auto insurance is through Geico or American Collectors Insurance.
If the car if financed, the lender will require you to insure it. If you own the car, and don't drive it, you are not required to have insurance.
Companies that offer car insurance in Oregon are State Farm auto insurance, 21st Century auto insurance, Nationwide auto insurance, Mercury auto insurance, Farmers auto insurance, and AAA auto insurance.
Only your Insurance Companies own website will give you access to your auto insurance policy.
Yes, all you need is your drivers licence or permit in order to get an auto insurance.
Their insurance policy will pay for their own car. However you must know it's against the law not to have insurance coverage for your auto.
The collision portion of your Auto Insurance Policy would pay for damages to your own auto when you are the at fault party. The liability portion of your auto insurance pays for damages you cause to another party Insurance Plus
You have to have a vehicle to carry auto insurance.
Legally...no. But, for insurance purposes, yes.
If you have full Coverage Auto Insurance, Then the Comprehensive and Collision portions of your coverage would pay for damages to your own car. If you just have liability insurance only. Then you just have coverage for the other car and there is no coverage for your own vehicle.
Car insurance follows the car. If you are using the friend's car temporarily, with permission, as a substitute for your own insured car, your insurance should cover you if the friend's insurance does not. What if my friend (who has the car) does not have insurance and I want to pay for my faults and fix it - will he be arrested?
Being listed as a driver on one auto policy will not hurt you when you go to get your own policy. If you have a car that you own, and you are listing that on your policy, you should be very careful as you cannot insure a vehicle you do not own. If you have an accident, you daughter's auto insurance will not cover a car that you own unless she is a co-owner on your car's title.
A deferred operator on an auto insurance policy is a driver who has his or her own insurance policy. If these people drive your car as well, they would be deferred operators.
you only need auto insurance if you driving. upon buying a car, you should get insurance.
Yes, you can own a car without a license, but you *must* have auto insurance as well as a photo identification card.
You will have to file a claim on your own comprehensive auto Insurance. The comprehensive portion of your auto insurance policy would provide coverage.
Here are several answers and opinions from FAQ Farmers: * No, it is up to you to obtain your own auto insurance policy. * They carry insurance on vehicles that have not yet been purchased.
Nobody is liable for an act of nature. The comprehensive portion of your own auto insurance would cover the damages to your own car.
re: auto insurance, no; auto insurance is written on the vehicle, not on a person.